- Equality - - No.1 by OMEGA. - Wednesday 18 July 1849 - Deals with Moses, and equality among Christian brotherhood
- Equality - - No.2 by OMEGA. - Wednesday 25 July 1849 - Deals with the banking system
- Equality - - No.3 by OMEGA. - Wednesday 1 August 1849 - Deals the repeal of usury laws
- Capital and Labor - - No. 1 by OMEGA. Wednesday 12 September 1849 - Deals with Transcendentalism
- Capital and Labor - - No. 2 by OMEGA. Wednesday 19 September 1849 - Deals with pantheism and is subtitled "Socialism in Massachusetts"
- Plutocracy by OMEGA. Wednesday 7 November 1849 - Deals with government by the wealthy - Mammonocracy
- "The Banking System" (based on #2 above)
- "The Usury Laws" (probably based on #3 above)
- "Equal Laws and Equality Before The Laws"
- "The Currency" + "The Currency—Its Evils—And Their Remedy" (probably counted as one "article" in Greene's tally)
- "The Formula of Labor"
- "Communism—Capitalism—Socialism" (probably based on #4 above)
- Socialism in Massachusetts (based on #5 above)
All of that, of course, leaves the first Palladium article unaccounted for. And that's where the publishing history revision comes in. "Equality--No. 1" became the "Introduction" of the 1850 Mutual Banking. It's an interesting essay, which has already posed a set of bibliographical and interpretive problems, because it draws so heavily on Pierre Leroux's work De l'Egalité (coming soon to the Labyrinth in pdf), being at times simply a partial translation and gloss of that work (though at others it seems to diverge from it.) I have been arguing for some time now that Equality and the 1850 Mutual Banking, taken together, make up the fullest expression of Greene's mutualism that we possess (as The Blazing Star and the Socialistic, Communistic, Mutualistic, and Financial Fragments, taken together, give us a final summary of his concerns.) Now we know that parts of both early works were initially conceived by Greene as parts of a single work, the "Equality" of the Palladium. I've made some stabs at compiling a comprehensive, one-volume edition of the mutual banks writings before, and the haphazard arrangement of sections in those early works has occasionally baffled me. However, if the Palladium "Equality" articles appear in sequence, the offhand references to "model fraternity" in "The Banking System"
A bank is a model equality, a model community, a model fraternity, if we consider the stockholders only; but it is a horrible inequality, if we consider it in its relations to the mass of the people.appear as a continuation of themes addressed in the first essay in the context of the institution of the "repast in common" and Christian communion.
It's these lost connections that I hope to recover as I work, in 2008, to complete a scholarly edition of the early mutual bank writings.